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Disaster Preparedness in  Montgomery County Arts and Humanities Council of  Montgomery County Seminar       November 19, 2...
Agenda9:30a   Welcome and Introductions9:40a   Introduction to Disaster Planning10:00a Recovery Planning in Montgomery Cou...
Arts and Humanities Council of Montgomery County SeminarWELCOME ANDINTRODUCTIONS
Welcome and Introductions• Hagerty Consulting  – Katie Freeman, Senior Managing Associate    and Recovery Planner
Arts and Humanities Council of Montgomery County SeminarINTRODUCTION TO DISASTERPLANNING
Introduction to Disaster PlanningUniversity of IowaMuseum of Art wasdamaged in June2008 floodingEmployees evacuatedmost of...
Introduction to Disaster PlanningAt 525, the gallerist Andrew Krepsstood in the basement, water to hisshins, and pointed a...
Introduction to Disaster Planning  Foundations, including  the Andy Warhol  Foundation for the  Visual Arts, the Robert  R...
Introduction to Disaster Planning   Disaster                    Disaster  Response                     Recovery           ...
Introduction to Disaster Planning       Disaster          Disaster      Response          Recovery      Examples          ...
Introduction to Disaster PlanningPreparedness         Short-Term          Intermediate         Long-Term                  ...
Arts and Humanities Council of Montgomery County SeminarRECOVERY PLANNING INMONTGOMERY COUNTY
Recovery Planning in Montgomery            CountyWhy Plan for Recovery?   Enhances the ability of the             Uniqueco...
Recovery Planning in Montgomery            County                     Form a Planning                         Team    Comm...
Recovery Planning in Montgomery              County                    RECOVERY SUPPORT FUNCTIONS   RSF 1:                ...
Recovery Planning in Montgomery            County      Natural and Cultural Resources• Addresses long-term environmental a...
Recovery Planning in Montgomery            County        Natural and Cultural Resources• Purpose: To coordinate local effo...
Recovery Planning in Montgomery            County         Natural and Cultural Resources• Pre-disaster Objectives:   – Dev...
Recovery Planning in Montgomery            County        Natural and Cultural Resources• Intermediate and Long-Term Recove...
Recovery Planning in Montgomery                  County                                   Recovery Planning Timeline      ...
Arts and Humanities Council of Montgomery County SeminarRESOURCES FOR ARTSORGANIZATIONS
Resources for Arts Organizations• Do you have a priority list for objects to be saved?      – Where will they be relocated...
Resources for Arts Organizations                                       •   Institute of Museum and Library                ...
Resources for Arts Organizations                                       • National Endowment for the                       ...
Resources for Arts Organizations                                       • Small Business Administration                    ...
Questions and Answers• Katie Freeman:  – katie.freeman@hagertyconsulting.com
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  • Here is just one example of what might face a jurisdiction
  • Here is just one example of what might face a jurisdiction
  • Response activities and recovery activities overlap The activities and planning that occurs in the short term recovery period will impact activities that occur in long-term recovery
  • Recovery – returning a community to a pre-disaster, or more resilient condition. Recovery is defined differently by every community, and is primarily a local responsibility. Recovery involves the whole community, it involves agencies and organizations that are not generally involved in disaster planning. An important consideration with recovery is that decisions made early have impact on long term recovery. etc.
  • The planning process is cyclical for response and recovery planning - Planning teams are formed to initiate the planning process and plans are improved in communication in training. Steps for each phase of the process highlight the critical steps for each part of this planning process
  • The Montgomery County Recovery Plan will follow the format of the National Disaster Recovery Framework with recovery support functions Recovery support functions have interconnected and independent roles In some situations, one or two RSFs will be activated – in other situations will be activated Activation of RSFs will be based on the needs of the incident and the impact of the incident Relate to the signs on the table – to the different groups – not setting up an RSF 1 table because of the heads of 2-6
  • Department of Environmental Protection (DEEP)Maryland National Capital Park & Planning Commission (M-NCPPC)Department of Public LibrariesArts and Humanities Council of Montgomery CountyMontgomery County Historical Society
  • Department of Environmental Protection (DEEP)Maryland National Capital Park & Planning Commission (M-NCPPC)Department of Public LibrariesArts and Humanities Council of Montgomery CountyMontgomery County Historical Society
  • Department of Environmental Protection (DEEP)Maryland National Capital Park & Planning Commission (M-NCPPC)Department of Public LibrariesArts and Humanities Council of Montgomery CountyMontgomery County Historical Society
  • Department of Environmental Protection (DEEP)Maryland National Capital Park & Planning Commission (M-NCPPC)Department of Public LibrariesArts and Humanities Council of Montgomery CountyMontgomery County Historical Society
  • Draw it as a timeline
  • Draw it as a timeline
  • Transcript of "Mo coarts katie freeman"

    1. 1. Disaster Preparedness in Montgomery County Arts and Humanities Council of Montgomery County Seminar November 19, 2012
    2. 2. Agenda9:30a Welcome and Introductions9:40a Introduction to Disaster Planning10:00a Recovery Planning in Montgomery County10:30a Resources for Arts Organizations10:50a Questions
    3. 3. Arts and Humanities Council of Montgomery County SeminarWELCOME ANDINTRODUCTIONS
    4. 4. Welcome and Introductions• Hagerty Consulting – Katie Freeman, Senior Managing Associate and Recovery Planner
    5. 5. Arts and Humanities Council of Montgomery County SeminarINTRODUCTION TO DISASTERPLANNING
    6. 6. Introduction to Disaster PlanningUniversity of IowaMuseum of Art wasdamaged in June2008 floodingEmployees evacuatedmost of the 12,4000items in the artmuseum’s collectionTo date, the Museumhas not re-occupiedthe pre-disasterstructure http://uima.uiowa.edu/about/ http://www.nytimes.com/2011/03/17/arts/design/university-of-iowa- museum-of-art-after-the-flood.html
    7. 7. Introduction to Disaster PlanningAt 525, the gallerist Andrew Krepsstood in the basement, water to hisshins, and pointed a flashlight aroundwhat looked like an abandoned mineshaft. “It’s beyond comprehension,” hesaid, dazed. “It’s an epic loss of stuff.”At D’Amelio Gallery next door,hundreds of dyed, odd-shaped piecesof velvet, part of a large installation,were drying out on cardboard flats,salvaged from the basement. “Half ourstorage is down there,” Chris D’Ameliotold a claims adjuster from DewittStern Fine Art Insurance who hadstopped by. “It’s a pretty badsituation.” The adjuster told him to“make a list of everything, the stuffthat’s gone, the stuff that’s okay.”http://nymag.com/news/features/hurricane-sandy-art-galleries-2012-11/
    8. 8. Introduction to Disaster Planning Foundations, including the Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts, the Robert Rauschenberg Foundation and the Lambent Foundation are supporting artists and organizations following Hurricane Sandy with grant funds tied to disaster damagehttp://www.rauschenbergfoundation.org/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=118&Itemid=107/http://artsbeat.blogs.nytimes.com/2012/11/16/foundations-pledge-to-help-artists-after-sandy/
    9. 9. Introduction to Disaster Planning Disaster Disaster Response Recovery Typically focuses on Typically focuses on those developing structures and actions taken immediately identifying priority actions following a disaster to to return a community to save lives, protect the a post-disaster, or better, public and property condition Short term time period Long term time period (e.g. first 72 hours (e.g. months to years following an incident) following an incident)
    10. 10. Introduction to Disaster Planning Disaster Disaster Response Recovery Examples Examples WMATA Train Derecho Collision Structural Fire Tornado Flooding Along the Hurricane Potomac River
    11. 11. Introduction to Disaster PlanningPreparedness Short-Term Intermediate Long-Term Recovery Recovery RecoveryExamples include: Examples include: Examples include: Examples include:•Recovery Planning •Clearing Primary •Providing •Redevelop Housing•Hazard Mitigation Transportation Accessible Housing and DevelopPlanning Routes of Debris Solutions Permanent Housing•Trainings and •Providing •Develop Immediate •Facilitate FundingWorkshops Sheltering to Infrastructure to Business Displaced Restoration Plan Rebuilding Households
    12. 12. Arts and Humanities Council of Montgomery County SeminarRECOVERY PLANNING INMONTGOMERY COUNTY
    13. 13. Recovery Planning in Montgomery CountyWhy Plan for Recovery? Enhances the ability of the Uniquecommunity to meet post-disaster challenges needs presented Promotes Early decisionsBuilds community sustainability and made by resilience reduces jurisdictions have vulnerability cascading effects
    14. 14. Recovery Planning in Montgomery County Form a Planning Team Communication Situation and and Training Threat Analysis Determine Goals Write the Plan and Objectives Plan Development
    15. 15. Recovery Planning in Montgomery County RECOVERY SUPPORT FUNCTIONS RSF 1: RSF 3: Health, Community RSF 6: Natural RSF 7: County RSF 2: Youth, and RSF 4: RSF 5:Planning and and Cultural Essential Economic Social Housing Infrastructure Capacity Resources Services Services Building 1. Recovery Support Functions are linked 2. Engagement of the recovery support function will depend on the need of the incident
    16. 16. Recovery Planning in Montgomery County Natural and Cultural Resources• Addresses long-term environmental and cultural resource recovery needs• Coordinates departments and agencies to preserve, protect, conserve, rehabilitate, recover and restore natural and cultural resources
    17. 17. Recovery Planning in Montgomery County Natural and Cultural Resources• Purpose: To coordinate local efforts with State and Federal recovery programs designed to support the return of the community’s cultural and historic assets and structures to pre-disaster or improved condition. This group will ensure County cultural and historic assets and structures are monitored, and any issues addressed. Cultural and historic assets include historic sites, public art, libraries, and other sites of cultural importance whether publically or privately owned.
    18. 18. Recovery Planning in Montgomery County Natural and Cultural Resources• Pre-disaster Objectives: – Develop a consolidated inventory of area cultural resources – Identify relevant State and Federal programs to facilitate recovery – Identify and streamline permitting processes specific to cultural resources – Identify opportunities to leverage mutual aid for cultural resources• Short-Term Recovery Objectives: – Conduct a damage assessment of area cultural resources – Ensure permitting processes incorporate considerations for area cultural resources – Advocate for recovery actions that rehabilitate and restore cultural assets
    19. 19. Recovery Planning in Montgomery County Natural and Cultural Resources• Intermediate and Long-Term Recovery Objectives: – Coordinate with public and private partners for the permanent restoration and/or reconstruction of cultural/ historical assets – Prioritize restoration of high-impact cultural assets – Ensure mitigation measures are considered and incorporated
    20. 20. Recovery Planning in Montgomery County Recovery Planning Timeline April May June July Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec JanCore Planning Team Kick-Offand OrientationDraft Outline and DataRequirementsConvene Workgroup SessionsDevelop PlanProvide Plan for ReviewConduct Two Training SessionsFinalize and Deliver RecoveryPlan
    21. 21. Arts and Humanities Council of Montgomery County SeminarRESOURCES FOR ARTSORGANIZATIONS
    22. 22. Resources for Arts Organizations• Do you have a priority list for objects to be saved? – Where will they be relocated? – Who has access to these areas?• Do you have a computerized collection management system? – If so do you retain a computerized back-up collection records off site? – If not computerized, do you have a duplicate set of records, photographs, etc.? – If so, are they available within 24 hours notice?• Do you have a written emergency manual? – If so, has every member of the staff read it?• Is your insurance up to date?• Does all staff know how to handle objects in the event of an emergency?• How will you maintain security during a disaster?Detroit Institute for the Artshttp://www.dia.org/art/disaster-and-conservation-resources.aspx
    23. 23. Resources for Arts Organizations • Institute of Museum and Library Services – Grants are available for five broad types of conservation activities including surveys (general, detailed condition, or environmental), training, research, treatment, and environmental improvements. Collections may be nonliving, natural history, living plants, or living animals. – Awards are limited to $150,000. Exceptional projects can be awarded up to $250,000. An institution may submit one application each fiscal year. Applicants may also receive up to $10,000 to develop an educational component that directly relates to their project.http://www.nea.gov/pub/DisasterRecovery.pdf
    24. 24. Resources for Arts Organizations • National Endowment for the Arts – Extraordinary Action grants may be awarded to replace costumes, sets, props, or supplies; restore damaged art collections; or help support arts programs that will allow the affected organization and community to address the disaster. – Grant amounts are up to $30,000.http://www.nea.gov/pub/DisasterRecovery.pdf
    25. 25. Resources for Arts Organizations • Small Business Administration – Loan assistance is available to nonprofit organizations such as art museums, historical societies, churches, and private universities to fund repairs or replacement of disaster-damaged real estate, machinery and equipment, inventory, and other assets. Only uninsured or uncompensated disaster-related losses are eligible for loans. – The maximum disaster loan available is $1.5 million.http://www.nea.gov/pub/DisasterRecovery.pdf
    26. 26. Questions and Answers• Katie Freeman: – katie.freeman@hagertyconsulting.com
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